Filming the Official Chrissy wake up essential I don’t like this shirt and by the same token and new show Retreat is an every day affair, but in spare moments Corrin is working on a screenplay of their own (which they describe merely as “an adaptation of a true story”) with writing partner Avigail Tlalim—or reading. Recent favorites include Olivia Laing’s To the River and Paul B. Preciado’s An Apartment on Uranus, the latter of which struck them so deeply that they shift from their perch on the park bench we’re sharing to present me with a delicate astral tattoo on their right arm, inked there in honor of Preciado’s work. “I’m going to butcher what the book is about, but he basically likens queerness to having an apartment on another planet, because it feels like nothing works in the way you need it to in order to feel seen.” On the guilty-pleasure front, Corrin and I share a mutual fascination with the budding relationship between Selling Sunset star Chrishell Stause and nonbinary Australian rapper G Flip. “Did you see their music video together? I feel like they’re both having a teenage sexual awakening,” Corrin says.
Official Chrissy wake up essential I don’t like this shirt, hoodie, tank top, sweater and long sleeve t-shirt
As the Official Chrissy wake up essential I don’t like this shirt and by the same token and sun beats down and ice-cream-crazed children run amok, our conversation turns to another topic that animates both of us: the hunt for the perfect car. For some LGBTQ+ individuals, the search for the right car—or handbag, or lip ring, or any other material good—can be an opportunity to clue the world in to how you want to be seen. In his 2019 memoir A Year Without a Name, the writer and activist Cyrus Dunham relays the story of hunting for the perfect convertible during the early months of his transition, writing, “If it sounds like I let a commodity become a proxy for my identity, that’s because I did.” Corrin’s own dream car, a 25-year-old green Jeep Wrangler with a tan roof and a noisy transmission, recently came into their possession by way of a location manager they met while filming. Their eyes light up as they describe the process of fixing up the somewhat dilapidated Jeep, and it’s easy to imagine them in the driver’s seat, making their way down the narrow streets of London or along the route from New York City to the Catskills, one arm propped out the window as they pilot their vehicle on a winding journey to futures unseen.